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    Movie Times | Movie Reviews | Theater Reviews
'Indignation': A Fine Sadness
By Michael S. Goldberger, iBerkshires Film Critic
11:46AM / Friday, August 19, 2016
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If you need a very literate affirmation that life can sometimes be brutal, sad, mocking, unfair and heartrending, then director/screenwriter James Schamus' diligent adaptation of Philip Roth's "Indignation" awaits you at the Bijou. You can't help but be mesmerized by the searing, incisive realities Roth mines in his chronicle of a Jewish young man's experiences, circa early 1950s, at a small college in Ohio. The messages, either blatant or frighteningly violent in their subtlety, are delivered with righteous indignation, suggesting a modern addendum to the Greek tragedies.

If you're familiar with the Pulitzer Prize-winning author's body of work,

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Clark Art Institute Acquires Emile Bernard Painting
10:13AM / Friday, August 19, 2016
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WILLIAMSTOWN, Mass. — The Clark Art Institute has acquired "Portrait of Madame Lemasson (1891)," an oil painting by Émile Bernard (French, 1868–1941).

This is the first painting by Bernard to enter the Clark’s collection and adds depth to the museum's holdings of Post-Impressionist paintings, drawings, and prints. The painting was once owned by noted collector Samuel Josefowitz, who was among the most important 20th-century collectors of the works of Paul Gauguin and of the wider Pont-Aven School.

"Portrait of Madame Lemasson" is currently on view.

"Portrait of Madame Lemasson" was painted during one of Bernard's many trips

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As Tanglewood Season Wanes, Music Still Fills the Mountains
By Stephen Dankner, Special to iBerkshires.com
12:39PM / Wednesday, August 17, 2016
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During this penultimate week of the Tanglewood Festival, the spotlight will focus on a wide range of both standard and unusual fare in varied genres: from Stravinsky, Mozart and Verdi, to Berlioz, Saint-Saëns, Prokofiev and contemporary composer George Tsontakis (b. 1951).

Come late August, classical aficionados are saddened to acknowledge the waning Tanglewood season – a cornucopia of musical riches presented in an incomparably bucolic setting. Many of those superlative concerts will reside in our collective memory for a long time.

There's no cause, though, for dismay. Looking ahead, these last two months of magnificent music making are but a prelude to the fall array of

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